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how the united states may change this influence, address this national security deficiencies him and provide global leadership in an era when the american economy may not be the overwhelming source of power it once was. increasingly, national influence will be determined by whether the countries can contribute to solving global problems or at lease whether they are making themselves indispensable to other nations. china and other developing economies are demanding a greater say in the management of the world economy through the g20 and other mechanisms. china's global leverage has increased as it liberally positioned itself as a creditor nation with more than 20% of the world current account balance surplus. we cannot depend invasively on china investing heavily in the united states government that. some thought must be given to how we work with china and other nations to establish a more sensible global balance that depends less on demand by american consumers. the united states in the g20 also must rethink the role of the international financial institutions that provide crisis
they could actually make a difference with the ballot. >> the united states needs to say to the world we have to solve the problem of our ntinuing confrontation with the muslim world it has undermined the success of president after president. and we cannot continue that way. we have to find a way to overcome that barrier and therefore israel has to see itself in the context of the whole western alliance. >> rose: friedman, rogan, cohen next. >> funding for charlie rose has been provided by the following. >> each day a billion people won't find safe drinking water. around the world we're helping communitites to access clean water. working to improve lives through conservation and education. one drop at a time. >> additional funding for charlie rose was also provided by these funders. . >> and by bloomberg, a pr and information services worldwide captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> this was a big week in diplomacy for president oa. last night he returned from a week long visit to asia it took him to japan, singapore, china, sou
, it was six world powers that made a move today. delegates from the united states, britain, france, germany, russia and china met in brussels, belgium, and turned up the heat on iran. they didn't discuss the sanctions, not yet anyway, but that possibility served as a backdrop for today's meetings. the issue is iran's nuclear ambitions. tehran says its uranium enrichment program is for peaceful purposes only, but other countries worry it gives iran the capability of making an atomic bomb. despite some optimism in recent weeks, iran now seems to be rejecting a plan to have its uranium enriched outside the country. the delegates in brussels urged iran to reconsider, and hence the talk by president obama and others this week about the possibility of new sanctions. what kind of measures and when, that is our "lead focus" tonight. weeks after iran disclosed the existence of this once-secret nuclear facility near the holy city of qom, in brussels today representatives of the world's major powers pressed iran to accept a plan to curb its nuclear ambitions. the six countries released this statement
of the united states kicked up a firestorm when he announced his decision to try the accused architect of the 9/11 attacks in new york federal court, not far from ground zero. try him by a civilian court, not by tribunal. >> how could you be more likely to get a conviction in federal court when khalid sheik mohammed has already asked to plead guilty before a military commission and be executed? [applause] >> i am not going to base the determination on where these cases are going to be brought on what the terrorists, what are murder wants to do. he will not select the prosecution then you -- venue. >> senator lindsey graham says this is an aversion of the justice system. what do you think, nina? >> i think it is a very hard decision that the attorney general made, and i will point out, as he did, that we have had a military commissions for seven years and we have not brought anybody to try because of problems with the commission. there is lots of evidence we don't know about and he will be convicted. but you don't think a forum this way -- you don't say a loud, "we will convict him in this one t
. we want to welcome our viewers in the united states and around the world. i'm wolf blitzer. you're in "the situation room." >>> this week hearings and investigations began into the massacre of 13 soldiers at ft. hood, texas. the number one question, why didn't anyone in charge see it coming? i spoke about that with congressman pete hoekstra, he's the ranking member of the house intelligence committee. congressman, thanks very much for coming in. i know you're getting ready to catch a flight. are you satisfied with the answers you're getting so far from the executive branch of the u.s. government whether the pentagon or the administration, the army, as far as this investigation is concerned? >> no, wolf, i'm really not. and i think i probably share some of the same frustrations that senator lieberman has. i applaud the senate for holding public hearings. i hold them -- i applaud them for doing the hearings. there's no indication at all that that's going to take place on the house side. and i think they really do have to take place. you know, we had a briefing today, but way too o
there were any number of african-americans who served in the congress of these united states, served in the united states senate. served in executive offices. do you even recall that in 1852:frederick douglass was actually nominated on a ticket to be vice president of the united states? and then, in 1901 there was this speech, i can't remember the member's name, who was the last african-american to serve and then there was a gulf of some 30 long years without vigilance. without a commitment, great progress that has been worked for can be eroded and erased. and we have to keep in mind as we think about tomorrow, the powerful lessons of history. the powerful lessons of history. i want to say this about public policy. the purpose in getting people elected to office is so they can make a difference. not so that they can have m. c. behind their name. not because they can do an occasional television interview. the purpose for getting elected to public office is not to just be there. the purpose is to work to make a difference. and that difference manifests itself in the design and implemen
with the united states as the only nation in the industrialize think world that does not guarantee health care to all people. yet we spend substantially more than any other country and our outcomes are worse. clearly we need major health care reform. >> that's a point of view from the liberal democrats. senator greg, what is the republican view on health care? how is it different from the democrat view? this is a strict party line vote we're seeing tomorrow night. >> well, clearly we disagree with senator sanders. i really respect bernie's forthrightedness. he is telling it like it is, a single payer system like the english or canadian system. we genuinely believe a single payer system will undermine the quality of health care in this country. and it is not affordable. this bill is a $2.5 trillion-dollar bill. that's what it spends when it is fully phased in over a ten-year period. it would if it led to a single payer system. and i happen to think it is a precursor to that. put the government in charge of every aspect of health care in a very direct way so that you would end up with basically
and during her address, which she is delivering right now on the floor of the united states senate, senator lincoln says that it's time to begin the debate and it's not time to walk away. she says she is not afraid of the debate over health care reform. she says she is against the so-called public option, the government-run option that is the center piece of the piece of legislation that is currently on the floor of the senate, even though she's against that piece of the legislation, she says, it will not stop her from voting wre, yes, along with the rest of her democratic colleagues in helping to move this process one step forward. this is not a vote on the actual health care reform bill itself, but rather, a procedural vote that's an important step in the process, it allows the senate a majority leader reid to bring this to debate. with the yes vote of senator lincoln from arkansas, the 60 vote threshold has been reached. and the vote will be taken at eight o'clock eastern time and for now, senator reid can listen to the remainder of his colleagues speak as they have been doing all after
the job of the president of the united states? >> i believe that i am, but that's not to say that i'm putting myself out there to campaign or anything else. >> no not to say that, but you believe that you're smart enough, incisive enough, intellectual enough to handle the most powerful job in the world? do you believe that? >> i believe that i am because i have common sense and i have, i believe, the values that are reflective of so many other american values. >> joining the panel this week wall street journal editorial riley and kim strassel, to you first. do you think that sarah palin now looks presidential? >> well, i'm less concerned about her qualifications per se for being president and more interested in the question of whether she's the right to beat barack obama in 2012. if as we're told by the polesters, republicans need to win back these independent voters, that they lost to obama last year, is she the right person to do that? and we don't have a huge sample here to go by, but we do have the elections earlier this month. we had two republican gubernatorial candidates, one
, virtually every single member of this body in the united states senate is a member of the baby boom generation. as in my view a generation of americans, i was born in the last year of that generation, given more opportunity than any generation of people in the history of this planet because our grandparents and our parents were willing to make hard choices, understanding that part of our national creed, part of our legacy is assuring that we're expanding opportunity for those that come after us. we are having this health care debate at a moment in our country's history beset by incredible economic difficulties. this is the worst recession since the great depression. but we now know that even during the period of economic growth before our economy fell into this terrible recession, that powg families were struggling. during the last period of economic growth, median family income in the united states actually declined. as far as i know, it's the first period of recovery in the history of the united states when median family income actually went down, and that was at the same time tha
in the united states. a lot of those democrats, however, in congress right now are very moderate. a lot of them are not for comprehensive immigration reform. none want to take a vote on immigration right now. it is the new third rail of american politics. but obama made promises in that area and so did a lot of more liberal democrats. the hispanic caucus is growing in influence. i think that's kind of the next policy piece to explode in washington. host: our guests have been patricia murphy. the wsi attached to our website. also joining us, jillian bandies. again, their website attached to the c-span website as well. thank you for joining us. we're going to do a short bit of phones and then we're going to talk about bus service in the united states. we'll be right back. [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2009] >> washington journal continues. >> host: if you want to weigh in on the short period of open phones, the numbers are on the bottom of your screen. the financial times has a story about army recruitment, military recr
in asia. >> the united states does not seek to contain china. on the contrary. the rise of a strong and a prosperous china can be a source of strength for the community of nations. gwen: and in afghanistan -- >> there is now a clear window of opportunity for president karzai and his government to make a new compact with the people of afghanistan. gwen: while on the home front, sarah palin turns best selling author. >> alaska and michigan have so much in common, with the hockey moms and the fishing. gwen: but what else does she have in mind? covering the week, karen tumulty of "time" magazine, david sanger of "the new york times," doyle mcmanus of "the los angeles times," and john dickerson of "slate" magazine and cbs news. >> celebrating 40 years of journalistic excellence, live from our nation's capital, this is "washington week" with gwen ifill, produced in association with "national journal." corporate funding for "washington week" is provided by -- >> the john hopkins global m.b.a., integrating global expertise with international understanding to develop leaders for a better wor
after the united states and it recovered before the united states. it's ready to pout pace the u.s. in economic growth, again, this year. what is china doing that we're not that we can do better? let's have this conversation with the chief economist diane swank and anchor of qwest means business on cnn internation. richard, let's start with you. first, let's answer that basic question. things have got to change in order for the world to recover. in the way china does things and the way america does things. are we headed towards that change? >> no, i don't think we are any time soon because what you're talking about is fundamental structural reform and the best that the president came home with is a deeper understanding where these two countries can play out against each other. they both need each other. i think there's a common mistake of fallacy out there that somehow america goes on its hands and knees and china buys the treasury bonds and that's all there is to it. it's much deeper and much more complicated and in many ways much more equal than the critics would have you belie
to understand the importance of the railroad to the united states and to the world at that time. before the railroad came along, the only way to get across the country, or from any points, was either by horse and carriage, or by canal, which was very slow. the railroad revolutionized the ability to move across the country, and they became an extraordinarily powerful business. >> so powerful in fact, that in 1947, over 65 million people - the equivalent of almost half our nation's population at the time - passed through grand central in just one year. that gave birth to a popular saying in the 1940s, "busier than grand central station." except, that name is not quite correct. >> the real name of this building is grand central terminal. and the reason for that is that the trains terminate here. >> of course, trains also "originate" from here as well. grand central is a sprawling complex of ramps, stores, tracks, and huge spaces. >> what you see actually here is what we like to say is the tip of the iceberg. there's so much more that goes on behind the scenes. this is just the public port
national ctioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- >> the attorne general o the united states kicked up a firestorm when he announced h decision to try the accused architect of the/11 attacks and four of the men i new york feral court, not f from groundero -- civianourt, not miliry tbunal couldeep contel f the decision on capitol hill this week. -- he caught hell for e decision on capil hill this ek. >> how can he be morlikely to get a conviction ifederal court when khalid sheik mohamd has alreadagreed to plead guilty in military cmission and executed? [alause] i will not debate ere these cas are to berought on what 8 terrorist, a mder, wants to do. he will not select the prosecution venue, i will d i have. >> sator lindsey graha says that ts is a perversion of t justice system. what do you think, nina? >> i think i is a ry hard decision tha thettorney genel made, and i wou point out tt we had a military commissions for seve yea and th have not successfull brought anyby to trial, because of problems with the coission. a likelihood, theres lots of evidence thawe do not know about and th
. captioneby the nation captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- >> the attney gener of the united states kicked ua firestorm en he announc his decision t tryhe accused architect of the 9/11 attacks and four of the m in new york federal court, n far from grnd zero -- civiln crt, not milita trinal could kp contel forhe decision on capitol hill this week. -- he caught hell for th decision on capitohill this we. >> how can he be more kely to t a conviction in deral court when khalid sheik mohamme has already reed to plead guilty in military comssion and bexecuted? [appuse] i will not debate whe these caseare to be bught on what terrorist, murder, wants to do. he wl not select the prosecution venue, i wl and i have >> senator lindsey gham says th this is a perversion of the justice system. what do you think, nina >> i thi it ia very hard decisionhathe attorney neral made, and iould point ou that we haa military commissions for venears and they have not successlly brought ybody to trial, becausof problems with the commission. in all likelihood, tre is lots of evidenchat we do not know about and that
. >> a united states senate makes a critical vote in the health-care debate. that story is coming up. >> we are watching a storm to the south. we will talk abo >> live, local, late-breaking. this is wbal tv 11 news at 6 in hd. >> baltimore's mayor is keeping up appearances as her fate rests in the hands of the jury. our big story tonight is the criminal trial of baltimore mayor sheila dixon after the jury in her theft trial was sent home to the weekend. she got back to work. we are live downtown with details. >> the jury may be hung once again, but the mayor is out and about, keeping up with her public schedule even though the fate of her trial still hangs in the balance. just a short time ago, the mayor welcome at santa for the first meeting at the inner harbor. we tried to ask her how she was holding up after the 10-our jury deliberation, and still no verdict. she did not respond today, but earlier she was at a dedication for the park, and she told 11 news that she was keeping up with your schedule as planned. >> i am here, out, continuing to work. >> ready for this all to be over? >> of
to the united states as the first state guest under the administration of president barack obama. in this city of great institutions, the petersen institute of special significance for me because on my last tour of duty here as minister for commerce at the embassy in the early 1990's, i relied a great deal on the wisdom and analysis of the petersen institute to make sense of a world that was then caught in tech tonic, political and economic shifts. that was also a time of momentous change in the direction of the indian economy . it was a change that was triggered by the immediate cause of an external payment crisis. but it was in response also to a fundamental reorientation in the mindset that had bun in the 1980's on what it would take to accelerate the economic development of the world's second-most populous nation. inled ya's nearly two decades of economic reforms have taken place in our own unique circumstances of a vibrant democrat creas, unparalleled pluralism and diversity and extraordinary social and economic challenges. they took place at a time when regional political parties were gr
and thereby promote global competitiveness of the united states, to promote competition, because that is how we will get the most innovation and investment, and to protect and empower consumers. >> before we get into some specific issues, there are two things i noticed from reading your speeches. number one, the use of the word ecosystem, and the use of the word robust. could you talk about those a little bit? >> i do not think i did that deliberately. on ecosystems, it is an important concept because there are so many different pieces of this communication landscape or infrastructure. take our networks, all work wired networks over which communications travel, or wireless networks, too. we need ongoing investment in those networks. we need those networks to get more robust and smarter. there has been billions of dollars of private investment over the last number of years. that is essential, and it is essential that it continue. that is part of the ecosystem. another part is the innovation and investment that occurs at the edge of the network. where applications and content are being develop
the microscope. >> isn't it true that on 9/11, the united states pentagon, the center of our defense establishment, was directly attacked by the people who declared war upon us? >> there is no question that is true. one of the factors -- one of the factors that i considered in making this determination. the number of people who were killed on 9/11 were largely civilians. >> on the suspect in the uss cole attack which killed 17 sailors in october 2000, holder appeared to follow the same logic. >> an attack on an american warship it seems to me is uniquely situated for a military commission. >> the top senate republican pounced. "is the administration now telling terrorists if they target defenseless u.s. civilians on their own soil, they will get the rights an privileges of american citizens? " senator mitch mcconnell asked? others said the administration is creating a two-tiered system. >> if you are a sailor and attacked in the gulf defending your country, you go to a military commission, but if they happen to execute an attack in the united states, though none of those five men eve
current system wastes money. it's so inefficient the united states spends more than twice per person than the average spending in 29 other industrialized nations. there simply aren't enough health insurance options available to most americans today. when at least 17 states, including arkansas, only one insurance company controls more than half the insurance market. in at least 22 states, still only two carriers control half the market or more. patients and doctors, madame president are routinely making little or no objective information about which treatments are most effective. american capitalism is based on choice and competition. because when these elements are present, consumers can most always find the best value for their money. that's not true in health care. so, by creating health insurance exchanges through which small businesses and individuals can choose from a men of private plans, we can enhance cost trance parn si, create head-to-head transparency. these are facts. these are facts, madame president, and whether we are republicans or democrats or independents, i believe that
the compassion of the united states legal system and the full power -- glenn: you can find that in the extremist muslim world. they find that to be weakness. >> weakness and laughable. keep in mind, this is, first of all, you and i have talked on your radio show before. this is about religion. it is about a struggle within islam. the longer that we continue to coddle islam and say, oh, this isn't about religion, it isn't about religion. glenn: wait. hang on. separate this. it is not about religion. christianity versus islam. it is about islam versus islam. >> there is an internal struggle within islam. the problem is that a moderate muslim doesn't feel confident to speak up because we're not there to back them up on it, and we get into political correctness. if you're a muslim in this country, you have minority status, which means we can't criticize you, but the rea.m. ti is -- the reality is the hard-core muslims here and abroad are the biggest group of sexists, racists and bigots on the planet. these are men -- an all-male club -- that want to live with rules made hundreds of years ago but the
. and the official betting parlor for the obermeyer and the rehnquist was the chief justice of the united states. and it was -- that was it. on the afternoon before the election, he predicted and changed his long hand bet that george w. bush would both out gore by an elect form margin of 320-218. he earlier in the day picked 305-320, much closer. his long hand betting card, then 10 days after the bet, he sent me a letter on supreme court stationery, one of the few formal letters i ever received, asking to be excused from a $1 bet, because, and i'm going to quote, it is remotely possible that the florida election case might come to our court. i will point out to you that the long hand betting card with the corrections and the letter are reproduced in my book. i think one of the more interesting parts of it. i also explained why he believed that he and his colleagues acted couragely and patriotically when they decided twice to get involved in the bush-gore disputed elections. he knew that taking on the case would be a thankless assignment, regardless of which candidate won, the justices would be v
. live coverage on c-span2. a rare saturday session of the united states senate. the presiding officer: the senate will come to order. the chaplain dr. barry black will lead the senate in prayer. the chaplain: let us pray. o shepherd who neither slumbers or sleeps, as we labor this weekend, we desire you to be near to guide us with your wisdom and love. use our lawmakers as instrument of your providence, leading them beside still waters, restoring their energy, and bringing them to your desired destination. give them the stature to see above the walls of prideful opinions the path to the greatest good. lord, sustain them with your strength, preserve them with your grace. instruct them with your wisdom, and protect them with your power. as an intentional act of will, may they commit to you everything they think, say, and do today. we pray in your sovereign name. amen. the presiding officer: please join me in reciting the pledge of allegiance to the flag. i pledge allegiance to the flag of the united states of america, and to the republic for which it stands, one nation under god, indivi
international financial issues facing the united states at this most challenging time. i am greatly honored by president obama's nomination for this position and sincerely grateful to secretary geithner for recommending me to the president. i am also deeply grateful to my family for their very strong support, en-- encouraging me to apply myself to public service. my parents are not able to be here today, but i would like to recognize them. they came to this country many years ago, sbiced by the opportunities and ideals it offered. they named their children after leaders. i myself call the middle name adlay. i welcome this opportunity, if confirmed, to serve our country, and to join such a distinguished and talented team at the treasury department. i have worked over 25 years in the international monday tore fund after completing my dock trait at ox forward. i have gained long experience in dealing with a full range of economic issues. in the 1980's i was involved with the i.m.s. effort to deal with the latin american crisis. and in the early part of this decade, i returned to latin america
on $ trillion of our csh. but yodo see it insort of subtle ways. yousee it as tey talk about the united states showing ome spending restraint. they' interested i the health ca bill, maybe not for the same reason weare. you see it as they watch what the president says and sort of ex their muscles on how well they snd the president's meage out. it was fascinating. you w this wonderful discussion that the presidt d with chinese student cept for the fact tht most inese didn't see it becase china refused to broadcastit and thewhite house did not insist tt they do it s a pre-condition. andany of the questions were sort of softalls along the way. but you also s it on the issu that thepresident didn't raise. he ddn't raise taiwan an tibet, he didn't say uch about huma righ. it was a6,500-wordcommunique about how much we ork together, but the preside did nothing to bring out the differens. >> onof the reasons the president and e white house say they want to hav this new relatiship and not talk abou these contentis issues is because where it reay matters, ey'll have the chinese cooperation one those is
-headed. the oil and gas industry, has not been incentivized for 30 years. we kicked them off the united states. they're investing outside the united states. this is the time critical where we invest in that infrastructure so we can leapfrog to the green of the future. but this is not the aen aagenda being pushed forward. >> if people wanted to buy electric cars, they would be buying more hybrids. there's a natural gas car out there. >> let's burn more coal. that's a great idea. charlie: ben, you're in california. is there even a demand for this? $124 in electric cars? >> people in california are already buying hybrids like mad. practically every new car you see in california is a hybrid. and people don't have incentives, they're just doing it because they think it's the right thing to do or it saves money. though it turns out the batteries are incredibly toxic and are going to poison the earth for many thousands of years. if the cars are really efficient, if they really are a good bargain, people will buy them. by the way to your point and to joe's point, the oil depletion allowance was taken
in the united states. americans led the way last year with 83,000 adoptions. about 13,000 of those children were born elsewhere. there's also some surprising news as we observe national adoption day today. american children, mainly those in foster care, are being adopted by people in other countries. the state department reports 71 cases since april of 2008. those children went to homes in canada, western europe, and australia, places with limited adoption opportunities. >>> some overweight college students in pennsylvania are being told to shape up if they want to graduate. lincoln university near philadelphia requires all students with a body mass index of 30 or higher to take a fitness course. the requirement kicked in four years ago and that class is now in its senior year. the historically black university says it's concerned about the health of its students and points out obesity and diabetes are problems in the african-american community. >> god forbid they're wheeled down on a gurney or stretcher. no one told knme this would happen. >> some students say it's unfair larger students are be
't. >> the president says th united states is there forour interests, not f the afghans' interests. >> well,ne of the criticisms that wve heard from th reblicans, people lie john mccain, vice president ceney, isthat this is taing too long and the wrd "dihering" has been used. s there really been any consequence forhe amount of timethis process is taking? >> inhe long run, kar, if the preside announces a desion, as we expect t week after thankiving and seds sutantially more tops, as we expe, the best guess ithe pentagon are somewhe between 25,000 and 30,0 more troops and if he gets oer nato members to senmore troops, as the british have saidhey will do, in the long run this delay won't amount to aill of beans. but it's caused lot of trouble in the interim. it s caused leaks on both sides. it's caused all knds of collisions and ill feeng withinhe administration. it caused more disarray than we'vseen in the obama team sinche announced his caaign for the pesidency. it's left gordon bron, the british prime minisr, out ere hanging out on a imb. so it hast been pretty picture. gwen: are weoomed,
athlete is living his dreams out on the soccer field right here in the united states. >>> and the husband saving his wife's life, but they say the philadelphia phillies played a major role in her recovery. we'll tell you how that happened, and you'll hear her amazing story. you're watching net impact on >>> here is another tidbit for you. former president dwight eisenhower, gerald ford, and ron at reagan all reached the highest office in our land, but before they were president, they were each standout athletes in college. wow. now this. what a year it's been for this next athlete. his name is bofgio. the chicago fire welcomed the rookie mid-fielder to her roster, and being all to play in front of his own hometown has been. a a dream come true, especially when you consider that his journey began in another country where his memories of death and destruction still remain a big part of him. josh mora has gee or geo's story. >> i spent a lot of time playing with my family, so that's really basically it, that i remember, is just playing around with my cousins, running in the wood, and that so
civilian on horin the united states, and i am humbled to be here. but i'm also proud to be here, to be with them. this book, it's an interesting book, because national geographic has a series called "remember" and the whole idea in the series is to tell stories as much as possible through eyewitness accounts and contemporary photographs. now the first two books that i wrote in the series, were called "remember little big horn" and "remember the almow," now how i became the national geographic expert on eyewitness accounts on battles of where everybody died, i don't know, but as the curator at the alam ho said, everybody has to have a niche. i've wret 10 a lot of history and this is the first book i've ever written where lots of people were still hey -- alive and that was a wonderful, wonderful experience. i got to be good friends with terrance roberts, who wrote the introduction to the book and served as my mentor to make sure that i had it right, and the man hue script was actually -- manuscript and was actually read by four others of the little rock 9. minnie jean read it and
destroy freedom in the united states. cheryl: jonas? >> a lot of cops -- the bankruptcy states got federal government. the double-dip issue, i hope the president continues to dot opposite of what he said he was doing, which is i think is fluff for the press. when you have -- you will get a double-dip recession, a recession after a current recession if you try to pay off a deficit during a recession. you want to deal with the issue during the next boom. that's where the weakness is in the strategy. how are they going to pay off the deficit in five, 10 years. not this year or next year while we're in a slow economy. i don't see any strategy for the future deficits. the big thing that would cause a recession in 10 years is that we can't buy our way out of it. that's the real risk. cheryl: tracy, do you think we're not planning long term enough? >> we are thinking about today. i get it. a lot of people are out of work. they want to go back to work. they want jobs. let's focus on jobs. let's help these people get jobs. let's take a break from all of this other stuff because all we're doing is p
people in the united states. americans led the way last year with 83,000 adoptions. and about 13,000 of those children were born elsewhere. there's also some surprising news as we observe national adoption day today. american children mainly those in foster care are being adopted by people in other countries. the state department reports 71 cases since april of 2008. those children went to homes in canada, western europe and australia, places with limited adoption opportunities. >>> some homeowners have lost treasured possessions while trying to sell a home. but clark howard tells you tow who protect your valuables. >> okay what's old is new again and this is one that was an oldie but baddie. "the washington post" is reporting that as people are putting their homes for sale, many times without an agent now trying to save their commission, when they hold "open house"s, they're getting robbed bloind. there are criminal rings that come in and while one better than is disstrakting you or your real estate agent asking about features of the home. the other person is rummaging through y
the rest of the world sees, this is about the united states standing up and saying that due process is important. >> jack's intention that if al qaeda wanted to do something, if they could do something they would be doing it already right now? >> i have been saying that for years, al qaeda is not holding back, if they have the capability of attacking in the united states, they will. this trial could last three, four, five years and in that period maybe they will have the capability of attacking it. having this trial in southern manhattan almost assures that they come back to new york. >> new york city, although it is a number one target also have extraordinary security measures around it. having this trial of the century in lower manhattan significantly lowers the threat to that city over a three five-year period. >> that's the point that she makes again. and i appreciate your point there, but the problem is that the capacity question is the fundamental issue, even if they couldn't touch new york for whatever reason, if they could hit chicago, they would hit kia cook. muk tar the br
. but welcome to the united states senate. but you really said it right, that this is the democrats' attempt to break a republican filibuster. and you said that magic number is 60, and what that means for the democrats, since they have 60 senators who align with them, there is no room for error. if one democrat says you know what, i don't think this is the right thing to do, i don't want to move forward for debate, this whole thing could go down before it even starts. i want to put up two pictures for you. mary landrieu of louisiana and blanche lincoln arkansas, these are the two remaining holdouts who have not said whether or not they will proceed with debate. despite that, betty, the fact that the democratic leadership is going ahead with this gives us a pretty good indication combined with what we're hearing from our sources that they feel pretty confident they'll be okay with all 60 of these senators. we're expecting statements from both of them sometime later today to confirm that is right. if not, this could be a surprising day. >> give us a little more detail, if you would, about what
terrorists in toronto convicted of planning to blow up targets in canada, and in the united states. six men arrested in may 2007 and convicted of planning to kill soldiers at ft. dixen, new jersey. >> ever since i heard this lecture, brother, i want that. you know why? because it gives it to you raw and unplugged. >> reporter: what you are hearing are three of the ft. dix plotters praising awlaki. why awlaki is so influential is a combination of birth and upbringing. he was born in the united states. his father was a minister in the yemeni government. he is smart and privileged. he preached in imam malik's mosque in virginia. >> young, handsome. california. has the benefit of english without an accent. and who also is proficient in the arabic language. in fact, he is technically an arab. what better mix? >> reporter: he doesn't agree with awlaki's extreme views and denounces the killings at ft. hood. but it was here at malik's mosque, nidal met. reports that before this he was on the fbi's radar. a cord to the commission, by the time we sought to interview him in 2003, he had left the unite
that we have more consumers making more intelligent choices on health care in the united states. when was the last time you went into your doctor's office and actually got a written estimate or knew how much something was going to cost? i happen to have practiced veterinary medicine for many years. you walk into my practice, you get a written estimate. we actually have you sign that written estimate because we've got to give that. that's part of our general practice. we need to bring that into human medicine, whether it's hospitals or dors practices -- or doctors' practices. we need to have transparency for cost and quality. now, how does this bill drive up premiums for americans? first of all, there are nine new taxes, nine new taxes put in by the democrat majority. there is a 40% insurance plan tax -- insurance plan tax for what are called the cadillac plans. there is another tax on insurance -- on your insurance companies. there is an employer tax, a drug tax, a lab tax, a medical device tax, failure to buy insurance tax, a cosmetic surgery tax -- brand-new in this bill -- and also
of south vietnam was of overriding importance to the united states." johnson says to some aides, "don't they think i know that?" that same evening, he tests talking points he has devised with mcnamara on one of his old colleagues, the influential chairman of the senate foreign relations committee. no matter what choice he makes, l.b.j. will need the support of senator j. william fulbright. >> moyers: the president meets with the joint chiefs to hear their arguments. what they say is disturbing. their options are stark. he wants some middle ground, as he says in this call to his white house assistant for national security mcgeorge bundy, who had famously kept his cool at john kennedy's side during the cuban missile crisis. >> moyers: to stop supplies coming south from hanoi through laos, the president approves the secret bombing of the ho chi minh trail by mercenaries flying old american fighters. there's been another military coup in saigon. hoping to bolster the new government, mcnamara goes there to make what seems to be an open-ended commitment, promising the south vietnamese that,
published in the united states, the insurers have indeed moved to be supportive of those guidelines. >> reporter: the baltimore doctor we spoke to is a member of the organization that released those guidelines. he believes the motives were not financial, and releasing these guidelines near the mammogram ones were coincidental. >> thank you kelly. >>> health and human services secretary has spoken out against the new mammogram guidelines but has not yet commented on the new pap smear guideline. >>> lawmakers are expected to vote on whether to allow the full senate to start working on the bill. 60 is the magic number the democrats need to keep the legislature alive. the price tag is estimated at $1 trillion. that's one reason the republicans are against both the house and senate versions. democrats say part of the reform will be paid for by taxing high end health insurance and taxing medical costs. >>> the boss is back in town after more than 30 years. bruce springsteen brought the glory days back to baltimore tonight. kai jackson was lucky enough to catch a glimpse of tonight's perfo
of this government, as it is in the united states not to negotiate with these pirates. >> how about number of hijackings, has there been an increase lately? >> there was a lull briefly after the "maersk alabama" was taken. that same ship was attacked again in the indian ocean last week. they fended off the attack, but it's a reminder that those pirates are still out there. with this british couple, what we have seen is that they were actually further south than most of the hijackings previously and it shows that these pirates are moving further out into the ocean and using their own infrastructure using the ships and other boats they have seized to help facilitate the transport of these hostages back to somal somalia. >>> police arrested 41 students at the university of california berkeley during bro tests yesterday after they barricaded themselves inside a school building. the group was cited and released shortly afterward. >>> kathleen sebelius has come out against new mammogram guidelines from a u.s. task force. the health and human services basically telling women andmen insurance comp
're in such trouble that we recommended that the united states call for a complete moratorium on catching all atlantic blue fin tuna. >> reporter: but consumers can help. to save the blue fin tuna, environmental groups are campaigning to get consumers to stop ordering toro when eating sushi. protesters in london locked the doors of nobu sushi restaurant there to get their point across. here in washington, spices on connecticut avenue said it stopped serving blue fin tuna. don't stop with the blue fin. there are other fish on the sushi menu that a struggling to keep up with our appetite. to help you make better choices, the monday ray bay aquarium has a sustainable sushi guide. you can download it to your pda. it tells what you to avoid and gives you tasty alternatives. shah tacky restaurant in san francisco hands out the guide with its menus. it also came up with creative alternatives to the more overfished species. >> it's tough. it took us a little while to play around with the fish. >> reporter: the chef ended up using an the earntive to the fresh water eel. you know in the modern times we have so
to be the president of the united states,s that not enough votes to get her there. and there's no part of this book that shows her moving to the center or trying to attract independents to get those votes if that is what she wants to zblochlt what about the significance if any of palin visitsing washington, rochester, new york, pennsylvania today? >> i still think that the places that she's chosen the people aren't going to go there that are going to wait in line for three hours are her supporters. they love her and they want that signature, they want those books for themselves, they want to give them as christmas presents, so i don't think they should look at that as trying to bribe the base at all. >> we want an excuse to show some of these pictures. how much more can levi johnston get out of his 15 minutes of pain? >> he's going to milk it as much as possible, as long as the money is coming in, he's going to go for it and i guess we'll see how much popularity he gets from these photos. >> do you think sarah palin is going to mention much more of the photos in this whole playgirl shoot? >> i thin
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